Aladdin (1992) 720p YIFY Movie

Aladdin (1992)

Aladdin, a street urchin, accidentally meets Princess Jasmine, who is in the city undercover. They love each other, but she can only marry a prince.

IMDB: 7.9354 Likes

  • Genre: Animation | Adventure
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 650.24M
  • Resolution: 1280*720 / 23.976fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 90
  • IMDB Rating: 7.9/10 
  • MPR: G
  • Peers/Seeds: 46 / 431

The Synopsis for Aladdin (1992) 720p

Aladdin is a street-urchin who lives in a large and busy town long ago with his faithful monkey friend Abu. When Princess Jasmine gets tired of being forced to remain in the palace that overlooks the city, she sneaks out to the marketplace, where she accidentally meets Aladdin. Under the orders of the evil Jafar (the sultan's advisor), Aladdin is thrown in jail and becomes caught up in Jafar's plot to rule the land with the aid of a mysterious lamp. Legend has it that only a person who is a "diamond in the rough" can retrieve the lamp from the Cave of Wonders. Aladdin might fit that description, but that's not enough to marry the princess, who must (by law) marry a prince.

The Director and Players for Aladdin (1992) 720p

[Director]John Musker
[Director]Ron Clements
[Role:Genie/Merchant]Robin Williams
[Role:Jafar]Jonathan Freeman
[Role:Jasmine]Linda Larkin
[Role:Aladdin]Scott Weinger

The Reviews for Aladdin (1992) 720p

One of my Favorite Movies of All TimeReviewed byikraniVote: 10/10

Maybe it's just because I have a serious case of ADHD, but I LOVE this movie. I love everything it has in it. I love the animation. I love Jafar's slimy personality. I love how annoying Gilbert Goddfried was as Iago. I love the chemistry between Princess Jasmine and Aladdin. I love how much personality Frank Welker brought to Abu with zero dialog. And I absolutely LOVE Robin Williams as the Genie. I think he's the best celebrity casting choice since they got Vincent Price to play Ratigan in The Great Mouse Detective (great movie, by the way).

The story isn't that original, but let's face it, no one watched Aladdin for the story. They watched it for all that stuff I mentioned. And even though they added a lot of pop cultural references to the Genie's dialog that are a bit dated, you really don't need to know what they're referencing to enjoy the character. The Rocky Balboa reference in "Friend Like Me" doesn't detract from the song, neither does Williams' impersonation of Jack Nicholson when he's trying to talk Aladdin into telling Jasmine the truth about himself. They're just there long enough so that if you get them, you will, and if you don't get them, you won't mind, because the Genie's just such an enjoyable character.

Give this film a watch if you haven't already. It's easily one of the most entertaining Disney's ever done.

Random Thoughts on "Aladdin"Reviewed byMiguel E. RodriguezVote: 8/10

Just watched this recently, on the new-and-improved DVD which features a restored print, and it looks spectacular. The story is slightly shallower than the best of Disney's films, but this is balanced by the sheer lunacy of Robin Williams' bad, blue Genie. Whoever first thought of putting Robin Williams in a Disney flick should get a Pulitzer, or a Nobel, or something. The comic timing of his riffs combined with the comic timing of the animators transform the Genie from a "Deus Ex Machina" into the soul of "Aladdin." I have a tiny issue with the fact that the most recent VHS and DVD prints of the movie have bowed to pressure from activist groups and altered a line in the opening song. The original line was, "...where they cut if your ear if they don't like your face/It's barbaric, but hey, it's home." The revised line reads, "...where the land is immense and the heat is intense/It's barbaric, but hey, it's home." Protesters claimed the original line perpetuated a negative stereotype of Arab countries and peoples. But...but...but marketplaces and cities in Arabian countries still cut the hands off convicted thieves. And there's even a scene in the film which threatens to relieve the princess of an appendage. They're not being negative; they're being accurate. And, oh yeah, IT'S A CARTOON. But that's just my opinion.

A tailor-made family film for a unique talent - 80%Reviewed byBenjamin CoxVote: 8/10

Waking up this morning to the tragic news of Robin William's passing, a little piece of my childhood was also gone. Being too young to remember his "Mork And Mindy" TV show, it was his electric performance in this movie that remained resolutely in my mind and in the minds of millions of new fans around the world. Before "Aladdin", Disney were content to chug out endless adaptations of fairy tales voiced by relative unknowns. Now, thanks to Williams, every feature-length animation has a whole host of Hollywood stars and arguably, the genre is stronger now than it's ever been. Going back to "Aladdin" today felt a pleasure and a privilege as it remains a solid watch today, lifted by the sheer magic Williams brought to the picture.

In the desert land of Agrabah, street urchin Aladdin (voiced by Scott Weinger) and his faithful monkey friend Abu (Frank Welker) eke an existence out by thieving from the various market traders peddling their wares. Then one day, by accident, he crosses the path of beautiful Princess Jasmine (Linda Larkin) and falls hopelessly in love. The trouble is, Jasmine can only marry a prince and her father, the Sultan (Douglas Seale), has only three days to find her a suitor - one that she doesn't reject! But that is the least of the Sultan's problems as his villainous adviser Jafar (Jonathon Freeman) seeks a mysterious lamp containing a powerful Genie (Williams) as he seeks to control the land and soon, Aladdin finds himself thrown into conflict with Jafar over who can control the Genie, marry the Princess and rule Agrabah.

If we take Williams out of the picture for a second, "Aladdin" is actually a pretty bog-standard family movie. Being one of the old-school animation pictures, it obviously lacks a little definition that today's crisper CG pictures possess but nevertheless looks quite stunning at times, particularly the views over the city or during Aladdin's midnight magic carpet ride. The songs are top-notch, however, and I personally feel that Genie's number ("Friend Like Me") is a much better song than the film's theme, "A Whole New World". The principal cast do an adequate job - Freeman's Jafar is a baddie for the ages and is assisted by a brilliant Gilbert Gottfried as the talking animal sidekick Iago but as for our love-bird leads, they feel a bit stale. I also couldn't help but notice how all the other characters have exaggerated physical features (not necessarily positive ones either) while Aladdin and Jasmine look like a couple of wholesome characters from "Glee" with perfect teeth, hair and complexion. There is also an overtly sexual look to the female characters - Jasmine is almost impossibly thin and many other background women wear seductive veils and belly-dancing outfits. Was this really necessary, Disney?

But the movie is easily carried by Williams and remains a film you should definitely watch. It feels like he was born to play the part which perfectly utilises his 100-mph delivery and can veer off into any direction at any time. From zipping around as a game show host to impersonating the likes of Jack Nicholson and Peter Lorre, it gives "Aladdin" such a burst of energy that his scenes simply fizzle with life and humour to the detriment of the others. But quite frankly, Robin Williams IS the picture and that's why we all went to see the movie all those years ago. For me, this remains one of his best performances and one that, sadly, we will never get to see again. But he leaves one hell of a legacy - his influence over modern comedians cannot be understated while his body of work - from family comedies such as this to more serious roles in the likes of "Insomnia" and "Good Will Hunting" - would be something anybody would be proud of. But like many of you, he will always be the Genie for me and makes "Aladdin" one of Disney's very best.

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